Updated Grand River Health COVID-19 cumulative stats for August 3, 2021

RIFLE, COLO. – The following are updated statistics from Grand River Health:

Grand River Health COVID-19 cumulative stats – 8/3/2021:

Number of individuals tested: 9,308
Positive results: 1,507
Pending results: 29
New positives since 7/27/21: 10
Patients admitted with COVID-19 since outbreak began: 58
Patients transferred: 13
Patients discharged: 44

Reported numbers are from Grand River Health only and could change at any time.

Vaccine Update: Grand River Health is offering COVID-19 vaccinations to the general public ages 12+ in our clinics in Rifle and Battlement Mesa. Please call 625-1100 (option 1) to schedule.

All clinic services, hospital and specialty services and After Hours care are open. All patients will be screened appropriately. All appointments can be made by calling 625-1100. Patients are asked to wear an ear loop mask while in the facility.

Updated Grand River Health COVID-19 cumulative stats for August 3, 2021

Updated Valley View COVID-19 cumulative stats

GLENWOOD SPRINGS, COLO. – The following are updated statistics from Valley View:

Valley View COVID-19 cumulative stats – 8/3/21:
Specimens collected thru Valley View: 31,097
Positive results: 2,293
Patients admitted with COVID-19 since outbreak began: 289
Admitted patients discharged: 250

Definitions:

Specimens collected: These are specimens collected by Valley View providers that are tested by Valley View’s laboratory in Glenwood Springs or sent to an outside laboratory to conduct COVID-19 testing. This is a cumulative number.

Positive results: These are the number of positive COVID-19 results returned from the Valley View specimens tested. This definition is updated on April 21 to clarify that the positive results represent positive patients. This is a cumulative number.

Patients admitted with COVID-19 since outreach began: Patients with a positive COVID-19 test who have been hospitalized at Valley View. This is a cumulative number.

Admitted patients discharged: Of admitted patients with a positive COVID-19 test, number who have been discharged from Valley View Hospital. Patients may be discharged to recover at home, to hospice or to psychiatric care. This is a cumulative number.  

Additional questions:

“From whom is Valley View collecting specimens?” Valley View is testing:

  • Patients who are symptomatic and have been referred by their primary care provider.
  • Patients undergoing medically necessary surgery.
  • Patients undergoing designated procedures that are high risk for aerosol generation.
  • Patients with a referral from their primary care provider for a test needed for work or travel.

“What kind of PCR test does Valley View offer?” Currently, Valley View has a nasopharyngeal PCR test. For the nasopharyngeal swab, a special swab of the nose occurs, it is then placed in a tube and sent for testing.

“What is the difference between the number of patients admitted and number of patients discharged?” The difference between the number of patients and admitted patients discharged represents current hospitalized patients, patients transferred to other hospitals or those who have passed away. For example, if there are 21 patients admitted and 16 discharged, the difference is five. This is a cumulative number representing the entirety of Valley View’s efforts caring for COVID-19 patients. Therefore five total patients are hospitalized, have been transferred to a hospital as they need a higher level of care or, unfortunately, have passed away. Valley View will not offer additional details so as to protect their privacy.

“What is the turnaround for test results?”  At this point, Valley View is receiving test results same-day to 48 hours. The variability in time is due to the type of test ordered by the provider. For example, an individual experiencing a medical emergency may require a rapid test.

“The number of positive tests is not the same as admitted patients. Why?” Not all positive patients require hospitalization. For patients with mild symptoms, his/her doctor may recommend that they recover at home with specific instructions (e.g. isolation, monitor symptoms). Other positive patients may be very ill and need hospitalization.

“What is the status of these individual hospitalized patients?” Per the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA), Valley View will not speak to the specific status of an individual patient.

Updated Valley View COVID-19 cumulative stats

NWS: Flash flood warning for Grizzly Creek Fire burn area

National Weather Service

Aug. 3, 2021, 3:49 p.m.: The National Weather Service has issued a flash flood warning for the Grizzly Creek Fire burn area, including the Deadhorse and French Creek drainages, remains in effect until 4:45 p.m. this afternoon in western Eagle and east central Garfield counties. At 3:49 p.m. MDT, Doppler radar and automated rain gauges indicated thunderstorms producing heavy rain over the Grizzly Creek Fire Burn
Area, including Deadhorse and French Creek drainages.

Between 0.4 and 0.6 inches of rain have fallen. The expected rainfall rate is 0.3 to 0.7 inches in 1 hour. Flash flooding is ongoing or expected to begin shortly. Excessive rainfall over the burn scar will result in debris flow moving through the Grizzly Creek burn scar mainly in the Deadhorse and French Creek drainages. The debris flow can consist of rock, mud, vegetation and other loose materials.

HAZARD – Life-threatening flash flooding. Thunderstorms producing flash flooding in and around the Grizzly Creek Fire Burn Area Deadhorse and French Creek drainages.
SOURCE – Radar and automated gauges.
IMPACT – Life-threatening flash flooding of areas in and around the Grizzly Creek Fire Burn Area in the Deadhorse and
French Creek drainages. Some locations that will experience flash flooding include eastern end of the Grizzly Creek burn scar. This includes the following highways Interstate 70 in Colorado between mile markers 123 and 129, which are closed to traffic.
FLASH FLOOD – Radar and gauge indicated.
FLASH FLOOD DAMAGE THREAT – Considerable
EXPECTED RAINFALL – 0.3-0.7 inches in one hour.
Instructions: This is a life-threatening situation. Heavy rainfall will cause extensive and severe flash flooding of creeks streams and ditches in the Grizzly Creek Fire Burn Area including Deadhorse and French Creek drainages. Severe debris flows can also be anticipated across roads. Roads and driveways may be washed away in places. If you encounter flood waters, climb to safety. Turn around, don`t drown when encountering flooded roads. Most flood deaths occur in vehicles.

NWS: Flash flood warning for Grizzly Creek Fire burn area

Updated mask guidance from the CDC

On July 27, 2021, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) updated its guidance on mask usage due to COVID-19. To maximize protection from the Delta variant and prevent possible spread, the CDC recommends wearing a mask indoors in public in communities with substantial or high transmission of COVID-19.

Areas of substantial transmission are defined as 50 or higher total new cases per 100,000 persons over a seven-day period and a test positivity rate greater than 8%. Areas of high transmission exceed one or both of these metrics.

Garfield County Public Health reminds everyone that getting vaccinated continues to be the best way to combat COVID-19. The vaccine prevents severe illness, hospitalization, and death; it also helps reduce the spread of the virus in communities. Vaccination opportunities are available on the Garfield County COVID-19 vaccination page.

Garfield County Public Health recommends checking real time data on the Garfield County COVID-19 cases page.

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Informe sobre COVID-19
29 de julio del 2021

Guía actualizada sobre el uso de cubrebocas por el CDC

El 27 de julio, 2021, los Centros para el Control y la Prevención de Enfermedades (CDC, por sus siglas en inglés) actualizaron su guía sobre el uso de cubrebocas debido al COVID-19. Para maximizar protección contra la variante Delta y prevenir una posible propagación, el CDC recomienda usar cubrebocas en interiores públicos en comunidades con transmisión sustancial o alta de COVID-19.

Áreas de transmisión sustancial son aquellos con un total de 50 o más casos nuevos por cada 100,000 personas durante un período de siete días y una tasa de positividad a la prueba superior al 8%.  Áreas de alta transmisión superan una o ambas de estas métricas.

Salud Pública del Condado Garfield les recuerda a todos que vacunarse sigue siendo la mejor manera de combatir el COVID-19.  La vacuna previene enfermedades graves, hospitalizaciones y muertes; también ayuda a reducir la propagación del virus en comunidades.  Las oportunidades de vacunación están disponibles en la página de vacunación para COVID-19 del Condado Garfield.

Salud Pública del Condado Garfield recomienda verificar los datos en tiempo real en la página de casos por COVID-19 del Condado Garfield.

Updated mask guidance from the CDC

NWS: Small stream flood advisory for Parachute, Battlement Mesa

National Weather Service

The National Weather Service in Grand Junction has issued a small stream flood advisory for south central Garfield County in west central Colorado until 7:15 p.m. MDT. At 4:10 p.m. MDT, Doppler radar indicated heavy rain due to
thunderstorms north of Parachute over Parachute Creek. This will cause small stream flooding. Between 0.7 and 1.3 inches of rain have fallen.

Some locations that will experience flooding include Parachute and Battlement Mesa. This will also affect Interstate 70
near Parachute.

This includes the following streams and drainages Parachute Creek, Ben Good Creek, Pete and Bill Creek, Spring Creek, Wallace Creek, Colorado River, Davis Gulch, Allenwater Creek, Battlement Creek, and Alkali Creek.

PRECAUTIONARY/PREPAREDNESS ACTIONS

Turn around, don’t drown when encountering flooded roads. Most flood deaths occur in vehicles.

In hilly terrain there are hundreds of low water crossings which are potentially dangerous in heavy rain. Do not attempt to cross flooded roads. Find an alternate route.

NWS: Small stream flood advisory for Parachute, Battlement Mesa

CDOT: I-70 westbound open in Glenwood Canyon after debris flows and Colorado River impacts

Garco 911

July 24, 4:27 am – I-70 is open between mile markers 133 Dotsero and 116 Glenwood Springs westbound lanes only.

Colorado Department of Transportation

I-70 through Glenwood Canyon closed due to several debris flows
Extended closure anticipated. Motorists should use alternate route

July 22, 9:14 pm UPDATE:

I-70 Corridor – I-70 in Glenwood Canyon is closed in both directions again, due to several debris flows that occurred around 5:30 p.m. this evening. The extended closure is between Exit 116 (Glenwood Springs) and Exit 133 (Dotsero), with an additional closure point at Exit 87 (West Rifle).

Crews are continuing to assess the slide areas with particular attention to a debris field blocking the Colorado River at mile point 124, about one mile west of Hanging Lake Tunnel. The roadway was not impacted at this location, but CDOT engineers are on site to evaluate any damage to structures. Cinnamon Creek, above the Hanging Lake Tunnel complex, also experienced a significant debris flow but the tunnel complex was not damaged.

An earlier safety closure had been put in place at 4:45 p.m., so vehicles were clear of the canyon. 

This is an EXTENDED CLOSURE and motorists are encouraged to utilize the northern alternate route (Please see attached map). That route is Colorado Highway 13 from Rifle to Craig, east on US 40 to Steamboat over Rabbit Ears Pass to Kremmling, and down Colorado Highway 9 to Silverthorne.

Motorists traveling westbound can access Colorado Highway 82 / Independence Pass. Commercial vehicles and recreational vehicles longer than 35 feet are not permitted on Independence Pass.

Please do not use navigation applications to look for alternate routes.There are many auxiliary roads such as Cottonwood Pass, Hagerman Pass and Eagle/Thomasville Road that are not passable and do not have cell service. Cottonwood Pass is restricted to local traffic only.

Glenwood Canyon debris flow - July 22, 2021

Glenwood Canyon debris flows - July 22, 2021

Glenwood Canyon mud flow - July 22, 2021

Glenwood Canyon debris flow on July 22, 2021

Glenwood Canyon, Colorado debris flow July 22, 2021

Glenwood Canyon debris flow for July 22, 2021

Glenwood Canyon debris flow from July 22, 2021

Garco 911

July 22, 6:16 pm: The existing closure on I-70 has been moved from mile marker 116 eastbound, Glenwood Springs, to mile marker 87, west Rifle.

I-70 is closed between exit 87 and 116 eastbound, with local traffic allowed through exit 109 to access the Highway 82 corridor. Westbound, I-70 is closed at Dotsero, exit 133.

Colorado Department of Transportation

UPDATE – 6:15 pm (7/22) – Debris flows have occurred in several sections of I-70 Glenwood Canyon. This is an EXTENDED CLOSURE with no estimated time of reopening, while crews assess the debris flows. Motorists are advised to seek the northern alternate route via Steamboat Springs.

CDOT asks that motorists use the recommended northern alternate route when detouring around the closure. Westbound motorists from the Denver metro area should exit I-70 at Exit 205 (Silverthorne) and travel north on Colorado Highway 9 towards Kremmling. Travelers will continue west on US Highway 40 and then south on CO 13 to complete the alternate route and return to westbound I-70 at Rifle (Exit 90). Eastbound travelers can detour using the same route in reverse.

Glenwood Canyon detour route

City of Glenwood

July 22, 6:06 pm: Safety closure in effect for the Glenwood Springs River Park at Midland and Devereux and the pedestrian bridge crossing the Colorado River from the River Trail to Two Rivers Park. No estimated time for reopening.

National Weather Service

July 22, 2021, 4:36 p.m.: The National Weather Service in Grand Junction has issued a flash flood warning for the Grizzly Creek Fire Burn Area in Western Eagle County in west central Colorado, East Central Garfield County in west central Colorado until 6:30 p.m.

At 4:36 p.m. MDT, Doppler radar indicated thunderstorms producing heavy rain over the Grizzly Creek Fire Burn Area. Flash flooding is ongoing or expected to begin shortly. Excessive rainfall over the burn scar will result in debris flow moving through the Glenwood Canyon area. The debris flow can consist of rock, mud, vegetation and other loose materials.

HAZARD: Life-threatening flash flooding. Thunderstorms producing flash flooding in and around the Grizzly Creek Fire Burn Area.
SOURCE: Radar.
IMPACT: Life-threatening flash flooding of areas in and around the Grizzly Creek Fire Burn Area. Some locations that will experience flash flooding include Glenwood Springs and Shoshone.

FLASH FLOOD DAMAGE THREAT: CONSIDERABLE
Instructions: This is a life threatening situation. Heavy rainfall will cause extensive and severe flash flooding of creeks…streams and ditches in the Grizzly Creek Fire Burn Area. Severe debris flows can also be anticipated across roads. Roads and driveways may be washed away in places. If you encounter flood waters climb to safety. Turn around, don`t drown when encountering flooded roads. Most flood deaths occur in vehicles.

GarCo 911

July 22, 2021, 4:40 p.m.: I-70 is closed between mile-markers 116 and 133 both directions, Glenwood Springs and Dotsero, due to a flash flood warning.

National Weather Service

July 22, 2021, 12 p.m.: A flash flood watch is in effect for the Grizzly Creek Fire burn area through the evening. The National Weather Service in Grand Junction has expanded the flash flood watch to include portions of northwest Colorado and west central Colorado, including the following areas, in northwest Colorado, Flat Tops. In west central Colorado, Central Colorado River Basin and Gore and Elk mountains/Central Mountain valleys.

National Weather Service meteorologists are monitoring the possibility for heavy rainfall over the Grizzly Creek Fire Burn area, which may lead to flash flooding and debris flows.

PRECAUTIONARY/PREPAREDNESS ACTIONS

Monitor later forecasts and be prepared to take action should flash flood warnings be issued.

CDOT: I-70 westbound open in Glenwood Canyon after debris flows and Colorado River impacts

CDPHE: State health officials release back-to-school guidance

Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment (CDPHE) released new P-12 school guidelines as teachers, students, and staff prepare for the 2021-2022 school year. CDPHE will adopt and clarify school guidance released this month by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), and is providing a practical guide for schools, parents, and students on how to operationalize the CDC guidance in the state’s education settings. 

“We want to make sure that schools remain a safe place, and this plan outlines ways to reduce potential transmission of COVID-19 in the school setting, while facilitating in-person learning,” said Jill Hunsaker Ryan, executive director, Colorado Department of Public Health & Environment. 

Colorado has adopted a guidance model designed to empower local public health and local leaders to protect their communities using the mitigation strategies most appropriate to local conditions. The guidance does not constitute statewide requirements, but instead outlines evidence-based best practices for local governments and schools to manage the next stage of the pandemic.

In addition to vaccination, the state continues to recommend a layered approach of best practices to COVID-19 prevention. These best practices are described in detail in the Back to School Roadmap, and include ventilation, maximization of outdoor activities, mask wearing, testing, spacing, cohorting, symptom screening, cleaning and disinfecting, and handwashing.

“Our data demonstrate a clear association between Colorado’s increasing COVID-19 vaccination rates and decreasing case, hospitalization, and death rates,” said Rachel Herlihy, state epidemiologist, CDPHE. “Yet our unvaccinated Coloradans remain vulnerable to the new variants, especially the Delta variant, which appears to be more likely to make young people ill than previous variants. Because many students have yet to be vaccinated and students under 12 are not yet eligible for the vaccine, we must continue to remain vigilant, take important mitigation steps that can reduce transmission of COVID-19, and address outbreaks in a safe and thoughtful manner.” 

Colorado’s best defense against COVID-19 is increased vaccinations, as vaccination prevents disruptions to in-person learning. Fully vaccinated staff and students won’t have to miss school due to quarantine and fully vaccinated staff and students do not have to wear masks unless they choose to. Vaccines have been highly successful at preventing transmission, infections, and deaths from COVID-19. The back-to-school guide includes ways that CDPHE can partner with schools and school districts to host vaccination clinics and increase our defense against this virus. Children’s risk of contracting COVID-19 is greatly reduced when they live in a household where all eligible individuals are fully vaccinated, even if the children are not yet eligible for vaccination. Any school or school district interested in hosting a vaccination clinic should complete the vaccination event request form to request more information about vaccination partnerships and outreach. 

Continue to stay up to date by visiting covid19.colorado.gov.

CDPHE: State health officials release back-to-school guidance

Garfield County COVID-19 summary: a pandemic of the unvaccinated and other news

PLEASE NOTE correction in this section below (percentages were switched in original version)
Rifle vaccination rates half of Glenwood Springs, Parachute a third; infection rates follow
• Garfield County has 55.4% of the population fully vaccinated, with 61.7% having at least one dose.
____________________________________

All COVID hospitalizations since June 1 for unvaccinated people
Since June 1:
• 100% of Garfield County residents hospitalized for COVID have been unvaccinated.
• There have been nine deaths due to COVID. Five were unvaccinated, four were vaccinated – two were part of long-term care outbreaks due to unvaccinated staff, two had severe underlying conditions placing them at high risk.
• 86% of people testing positive for COVID are unvaccinated. Since June 1, there have been 360 COVID cases. Of those, 50 people who contracted COVID were fully vaccinated. One third of the 50 were infected through long-term care facility outbreaks.

Back to school is nearly here, leave kids enough time to get both doses
Garfield County schools are back to class in mid-August. Parents looking to have their students fully vaccinated by the start of the 21-22 school year need to allow 21 days between doses of vaccine. It takes two weeks for the vaccine to be fully effective. That means that this week is the optimal time to get students vaccinated to have them fully protected at the start of this school year.

Rifle vaccination rates half of Glenwood Springs, Parachute a third; infection rates follow
• Garfield County has 55.4% of the population fully vaccinated, with 61.7% having at least one dose.
Rates of vaccinations in Rifle are almost half of those in Glenwood Springs. Rates in Parachute are less than a third of those in Glenwood.
• To hit the goal of 70% fully vaccinated, Garfield needs 4,239 more people got get a first dose of either the Moderna or Pfizer vaccine or the single-dose Johnson & Johnson (J&J), and more than 7,000 people to become fully vaccinated.

Comparing municipalities: Low vaccine rates = high COVID case numbers
COVID incidence rate by municipality (per 10,000 persons)
Parachute/Battlement 126
Silt 91
Rifle 74
Glenwood Springs 51
New Castle 44
Carbondale 35

HIPAA and privacy laws for COVID vaccines
Vaccination is covered by the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act of 1996 (HIPAA), however it only applies to HIPAA-covered entities (healthcare providers, health plans, healthcare clearinghouses and the business associates). HIPAA does not apply to most employers.

Employers may ask for proof of vaccination
If an employer asks an employee to supply proof of COVID vaccine to allow that individual to work without wearing a facemask, that is not a HIPAA violation. Asking about vaccine status would not violate HIPAA, but other laws could be violated. An example would be requiring employees to share additional health information, such as the reason why they are not vaccinated, could potentially violate federal laws.

A map of COVID-19 hot spots in the U.S. on July 7, 2021.

National news: CDC designates Garfield a virus hot spot
The Delta variant is now the dominant strain across the globe. In Colorado, 89% of all COVID test results are currently
Delta variant. Garfield County made national news last week as a virus “hot spot.” This designation was given to Garfield due to a high incidence rate (how much of the virus is circulating) and increase in test positivity (how many tests come back positive). The increase in test positivity, was higher than Mesa County for the period. The designation also looked at hospitalizations and ICU bed use from COVID admissions, which are both “high.” These statistics coupled with mediocre vaccination rates compared to the rest of the nation contributed to the designation.

Delta – one person can infect six others
Studies are showing that the Delta variant is more contagious (one person can infect up to six others) but not necessarily more severe or lethal than other variants. For comparison, a person with seasonal flu typically infects only one additional person.

Vaccines still showing 88% efficacy
The vaccines on the market currently are still showing an efficacy rate of 88%. They are not necessarily developed to keep people from being infected, rather to keep people from developing symptoms and spreading the virus.

Upcoming vaccine clinics
Clinics are offered every day of the week in various locations throughout Garfield County. A list of vaccine clinics can be found on the English web page, Spanish web page, and on Facebook @Garfieldhealth.

Garfield County COVID-19 summary: a pandemic of the unvaccinated and other news

Updated Valley View COVID-19 cumulative stats

GLENWOOD SPRINGS, COLO. – The following are updated statistics from Valley View:

Valley View COVID-19 cumulative stats – 7/20/21:

Specimens collected thru Valley View: 29,886
Positive results: 2,259
Patients admitted with COVID-19 since outbreak began: 288
Admitted patients discharged: 247

Definitions:

Specimens collected: These are specimens collected by Valley View providers that are tested by Valley View’s laboratory in Glenwood Springs or sent to an outside laboratory to conduct COVID-19 testing. This is a cumulative number.

Positive results: These are the number of positive COVID-19 results returned from the Valley View specimens tested. This definition is updated on April 21 to clarify that the positive results represent positive patients. This is a cumulative number.

Patients admitted with COVID-19 since outreach began: Patients with a positive COVID-19 test who have been hospitalized at Valley View. This is a cumulative number.

Admitted patients discharged: Of admitted patients with a positive COVID-19 test, number who have been discharged from Valley View Hospital. Patients may be discharged to recover at home, to hospice or to psychiatric care. This is a cumulative number.  

Additional questions:

“From whom is Valley View collecting specimens?” Valley View is testing:

  • Patients who are symptomatic and have been referred by their primary care provider.
  • Patients undergoing medically necessary surgery.
  • Patients undergoing designated procedures that are high risk for aerosol generation.
  • Patients with a referral from their primary care provider for a test needed for work or travel.

“What kind of PCR test does Valley View offer?” Currently, Valley View has a nasopharyngeal PCR test. For the nasopharyngeal swab, a special swab of the nose occurs, it is then placed in a tube and sent for testing.

“What is the difference between the number of patients admitted and number of patients discharged?” The difference between the number of patients and admitted patients discharged represents current hospitalized patients, patients transferred to other hospitals or those who have passed away. For example, if there are 21 patients admitted and 16 discharged, the difference is five. This is a cumulative number representing the entirety of Valley View’s efforts caring for COVID-19 patients. Therefore five total patients are hospitalized, have been transferred to a hospital as they need a higher level of care or, unfortunately, have passed away. Valley View will not offer additional details so as to protect their privacy.

“What is the turnaround for test results?”  At this point, Valley View is receiving test results same-day to 48 hours. The variability in time is due to the type of test ordered by the provider. For example, an individual experiencing a medical emergency may require a rapid test.

“The number of positive tests is not the same as admitted patients. Why?” Not all positive patients require hospitalization. For patients with mild symptoms, his/her doctor may recommend that they recover at home with specific instructions (e.g. isolation, monitor symptoms). Other positive patients may be very ill and need hospitalization.

“What is the status of these individual hospitalized patients?” Per the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA), Valley View will not speak to the specific status of an individual patient.

Updated Valley View COVID-19 cumulative stats

Updated Grand River Health COVID-19 cumulative stats for July 20, 2021

RIFLE, COLO. – The following are updated statistics from Grand River Health:

Grand River Health COVID-19 cumulative stats – 7/20/2021:

Number of individuals tested: 9,076
Positive results: 1,479
Pending results: 10
New positives since 7/13/21: 32
Patients admitted with COVID-19 since outbreak began: 57
Patients transferred: 13
Patients discharged: 44

Reported numbers are from Grand River Health only and could change at any time.

Vaccine update: Grand River Health is offering COVID-19 vaccinations to the general public ages 12+ in our clinics in Rifle and Battlement Mesa. Please call 625-1100 (option 1) to schedule.

All clinic services, hospital and specialty services and afterhours care are open. All patients will be screened appropriately

All appointments can be made by calling 625-1100. Patients are asked to wear an ear loop mask while in the facility.

Updated Grand River Health COVID-19 cumulative stats for July 20, 2021